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Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)
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jailhouse statement to a penn state radio station, declaring his innocence and blaming it on a conspiracy, by lying, accusers, investigators, and the media. >> they can take away my life. they can make me out as a monster. they can treat me as a monster. they can't take away my heart. in my heart i know i did not do these alleged disgusting acts. >> sandusky will be sentenced on 45 counts of child sex abuse. at least six of his victims plan to take the stand to ask the judge for the harshest possible punishment. >>> well, the death toll from that nationwide meningitis outbreak is going up this morning. there are now 105 confirmed cases in nine states. so far, at least eight people have died. also, 13,000 more people may still be at risk. the steroids contaminated by a fungus were delivered to two dozen states. fungal meningitis, it is not contagious, but those injected in the spine to relieve back pain are most at risk. >>> in other news this morning, relief is on the way for drivers in california. those sky-high gas prices are expected to fall soon. some people were paying nearly $6 a ga
to their bodies but what you did to their psyches and souls. joining me now is mark brennan who covers penn state. on his website fightonstate.com, he was in the courtroom today. mark, it's good to see you. obviously this story is never easy to discuss, but does this in some ways -- i hate the notion of closure, because it's not like you wake up and something suddenly goes away. does this help at all now that jerry sandusky will likely spend of rest of his life in jail? >> yeah. you talk about a 30 to 60-year sentence. it might as well be 300 years. if penn state fans have one concern, they think only 30 years? most people realize it's for the rest of his life. the real odd thing today, every time this guy opens his mouth, whether it was costas last november or the radio thing yesterday or whether it was today, he just looks more and more guilty. we could see why he wasn't on the stand at his trial. >> you know, we heard people talk about perhaps a smirk on his face inside the courtroom before the sentencing he had this statement saying that the only person that he'd had, you know, sexual relatio
-year-old former penn state coach sentenced to at least 30 years in prison. judge andrew in a poll ta napolitano joins us. he could have been sentenced to 400 years in prison, why 30? >> i don't know why the judge came up with these numbers. no that pennsylvania has an antiquated system of sentencing. in many states, like say new jersey, where i sat as a judge, for a crime-like this you would sentence the person to life without parole period, whether they live five years or 50 years. to a person who is 68 years old, there is no difference between 60 years and 400 years in jail. jenna: it feels different, though, judge. >> it sounds different. people should understand that 30 years to 60 years means he is not eligible even to ask for parole until he has served the full 30 years. so he would have to wait until he's 98 years old before he could have for parole if he ever lived that long. that is probably the thinking of this judge. the other thinking of the judge, and again i'm trying to get inside the judge's head, is that as horrendous as this crime is you might save the 400 years for
, the former penn state university assistant football coach whose testimony helped convict jerry sandusky on child molestation charges, he has filed a lawsuit against the school. mike mcqueary says the university reined his reputation and fired him for his cooperatioin the investigation. he is seeking $4 million from the university. mcqueary was fired in july after being placed on administrative leave in november. >>> it's something that you eat for lunch, not something that you would use to attack your wife with. however, this man that you're going to see right there, larry sperling of nebraska spent five days in jail for using a sandwich as a weapon. he and his wife got into an argument and he took a sandwich and rubbed it in her face. well, deputies found evidence of the attack on the carpet, pieces of lunch meat. >>> here's an important issue, whether or not you're a republican or a democrat, which first lady would make the best batch of cookies? it turns out it's michelle obama. she and ann romney submitted cookie recipes to the magazine family circle and people voted on their favo
, investigators, the system, penn state, psychologists, civil attorneys and ore accusers. they won." the judge sentenced him to 30 to 60 years in prison telling sandusky this crime is not only what you did to their bodies but to their psyche and souls. outside court prosecutor joe said sandusky's statement was a joke. >> it was self-centered. it was devoid of any connection to the reality of the harm he caused. >> reporter: joe amendola set the grounds for appeal saying acquittal was possible had he had more time to prepare his case. >> what was the harm in giving him another six months to prove that? to do more research? to do more investigative work? which is what we were in the process of doing. >> reporter: the victim attorney doesn't believe there are any grounds for an appeal. though she was satisfied with today's sentence, she feels it still may not be enough. >> i honestly don't believe that there is enough time in the universe to create justice in this case. >> reporter: so again, wolf, sandusky sentenced to a minimum of 30 years in prison. sandusky telling the court, "please don't cl
the headlines on "andrea mitchell reports" today, convicted child molester former penn state football coach jerry sandusky has been sentenced to at least 30 years in prison. he was found guilty in june of 45 counts of child abuse. the judge told sandusky that as a 68-year-old man making the prison term essentially a life sentence his intention, 30 to 60 years. >>> the former president of the maldives has denied charges that he illegally detained a judge while in office. he was he was arrested yesterday after he ignored a court summons and defied an order prohibiting him from leaving the country. he resigned from office earlier in year when it led to public protests. >>> a taliban gunman shot a 14-year-old pakistani girl known for her activism on the schooling of girls. this happened when she was waiting for the bus to take her home from school. her doctors say that the wounds are not life-threatening. >>> this year's nobel prize in physics has been awarded two researchers for their work in quantum physics. they share the $1.2 million prize that could result in fast computers and light based
, effectely a life sentence for the 68-year-old former penn state assistant football coach. he'll be close to 98 when he's eligible for parole. he had faced a maximum of 400 years for dozens of charges stemming from the sexual abuse of ten boys over a 15-year period. some of his victims actually spoke in court today. so did sandusky, maintaining his innocence and painting himself as the victim. this was just hours after he had released that audio statement claiming his innocence, blaming his victims for falsely accusing him. here's what the prosecutor had to say. >> his statement today was a masterpiece of banal self-delusion, completely untethered from reality and without any acceptance of responsibility. it was entirely self-focused as if he again were the victim. it was, in short, ridiculous. >> jason carroll was in the courtroom today. he's been reporting on this really from the beginning. jason, as i mentioned before, a lot of the victims spoke out today. what did they say? >> reporter: well, there was a lot of emotion in the courtroom today, anderson, as the victims stood up and talk
what happened, as you can imagine. >>> former penn state football coach mike mcqueary filed a whistle-blower suit against the university saying he was the only one not invited to interview under o'brien. mcqueary was a key prosecution witness in the sandusky case who testified he saw sandusky in a shower with a young boy. >>> talk about second chances. in miami last night adam greenberg drilled with a fastball in his only major league plate appearance seven years ago. he came back for an at-bat. the at-bat he always wanted. greenberg signed a one-day contract with the marlins before last night's game. he struck out on three pitches, but who cares. no matter what greenberg says it was a magical appearance and one official at-bat which means he gets credit for playing a game in a big league, which is a dream of kids all across the country. >>> you have to see this is video. play hard, celebrate harder, right? take a look at this. a hockey playing in junior league in new jersey scores a goal. to celebrate, he jumped into the glass and goes right through it. watch it again here. man. ther
writer at the "wall street journal" and matt mccall the president of the penn financial group. good to have you with us this morning. let's take a look at some of the numbers. one of the numbers revealed in this economic report is this one, 114,000 new jobs were added in the month of september. some folks are questioning how you get from a to b with that 7.81% number. let me put one more number up here which may give some background information on this. employed part time for economic reasons, so people who took a part time job because they can't get a full time job we assume, that number keeps rising, that went from 8 million to 8.6 million in the month of september. sort it automatic for us, steve. >> that is a big job. this is the weirdist report i've seen in 20 years or so i've studies these reports. we had such a wide divergence in terms. two reports that came out this morning, martha, you really did a nice job of explaining to people why we had the fall in unemployment even though the unemployment rate, even though there were only about 114,000 jobs created, which was the othe
college years at penn state. everything was just kind of an evolution. i think that the filled auditorium last night got a good understanding of everybody reads that and says, geez, i wonder if i could do something like that. push come to shove, could i do that? i think what it did was added the natural evolution that when they got done watching that, they said yeah, now we understand why he did what he did. >> well, on this sunday, mr. and mrs. murphy, you give us hope, courage and faith in the great american spirit and we can't thank you enough that you had your boy and sharing your story. >> author of s.e.a.l. of honor, we appreciate talking to you. >> brand-new details on the investigation into the four americans murdered at our consulate in libya. we have a live update in moments. >> if you make a mistake on the field, your coach makes you take a lap. now one state says that's equal to corporal punishment. your emails on this topic coming up next. [ mujahid ] there was a little bit of trepidation, not quite knowing what the next phase was going to be, you know, because you been, you
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)